Bill maher and dating
Bill maher and dating
"That would be creepy." Okay, maybe he's not really that crushed.
On this day, as Maher, 56, reminisces about old flames, he is starting new fires, too — this time by saying Ann Romney, wife of the Republican presidential candidate, "has never gotten her ass out of the house to work." Uh, boy.
As with his previous show, Politically Incorrect, Maher begins Real Time with a comic opening monologue based upon current events and other topical issues.
He proceeds to a one-on-one interview with a guest, either in-studio or via satellite.
"It's true that girls like a guy with a sense of humor," he said, "but it's also true that when a great-looking guy makes a terrible joke, they still laugh." Yeah, they do.
is an American comedian, political commentator, and television host.
That old friend, attorney Scott Tross, said (despite the so-so toast) Maher "was always the funniest guy in the room growing up, and that hasn't changed." Maher said he hasn't forgotten his roots because "somebody wise once said, 'You can never get any new old friends.' " But enough of Maher's sensitive side, which he usually saves for family and animals.
The show promises his usual caustic (and sometimes wincingly profane) style of political wit that cuts through the usual blue-team, red-team soft tissue to nick bones, and not just those belonging to conservatives.He'll also take a shot at the president when he feels betrayed.Maher is one of the left's top pests mainly because his verbal noogies sting, and being on HBO makes him immune to advertiser boycotts (like the ones that got him booted off ABC in 2002).Maher earned numerous award nominations for his producing, writing and hosting of Politically Incorrect, including ten Emmy nominations, two TV Guide nominations, and two Writers Guild nominations. The show was canceled on June 16, 2002, and the Sinclair Broadcast Group had dropped the show from its ABC-affiliated stations months prior.ABC decided against renewing Maher's contract for Politically Incorrect in 2002, after he made a controversial on-air remark six days after the September 11 attacks. On June 22, 2002, just six days after the cancellation of Politically Incorrect, Maher received the Los Angeles Press Club president's award (for "championing free speech").His critical views of religion were the basis for the 2008 documentary film Religulous.